The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on March 29, 1956 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
March 29, 1956

The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 12

Publication:
Location:
Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 29, 1956
Page:
Page 12
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 12 article text (OCR)

Suttfmi'ti F Editorial-Every Voter Should Get Behind W. C (Pop) Swain's Candidacy 1. he Sun enthusiastically and wholshpart- N>«rlv 95 vp«r< « <m ?.«»a;,-, co wn j „+.„,„„ ,.> ~-, . „„.-.._ ' » n enthusiastically and wholeheartedly endorses the candidacy of W. C. (Pop) Swain for a place on the city council from District No. 4. The venerable Pop Swain should make Cedar Bayou a wonderful representative on the council. Pop Swain served as general manager of tiie* Baytown division of the power'company here almost from its infancy. There are few men in our area who know any more about: The growth and progress of this community than Pop Swain. SUN SLANTS Nearly 25 years ago Swain served a term on the board of trustees of the Goose Creek Independent School district He made a fine record as a school trustee. He was fair. He was courageous. He was interested in the welfare of the school system. A member of the. city council has two great responsibilities. One is to represent the part of town in which he lives. The other is to view all city affairs from the big picture of what is best for Baytown. Cedar Bayou has just become a part of the City of Baytown. It is fortunate that a man like Pop Swain is available to look after the interests of the people in that neighborhood. The Sun believes the Cedar Bayou community is due every consideration that any other section of the city now »ets. The Sun believes that, when'elected." Councilman Swain will look after Cedar Bayou the way he looked after his company before retirement and the way he assumes any responsibility that is given him. Under the terms of the Baytown, city charter, a councilman is passed ou by every voter. He runs at large. He must live in tho district he represents, but he is voted on by all. There are few people—except the real newcomers—who have not had previous dealings witli Pop Swain. He has friends and acquaintances by the thousands in this community. The Sun feels that it is in the best interests of harmony and progress that; Pop Swain be elected. ; The City of Baytown has been operated well in recent months in the estimation of The Sun. Councilmen Swain will fit in witli the other eouncilmen in working out .solutions to the many problems that will bd faced. Pop Swain is one of the best known and best respected persons in this city—or anv- other city. You won't be doing- wrong when', you cast your vote for him next Tuesday. ; By Fred Hartman I>EAN .DEFIES ARITHMETIC MAX'WALTER Rursdell and !ii.= Xo. 1 .--tide. Aivir. Miles, make a pretty good team. One of ;he reasons why is that tiity ge'. "long- so -.veil together. So you want proof? At a college board meeting the o&er night. Dear*. Rundell was asked if Dean. Miles taught courses in addition to helping oi;: as an administrative official, •ad if he did, what was ibe percentage of each? This was Rundell's answer: "To to"!! you the truth, he leaches s. two-third load. *.nd he then spends about two thirds of his time in administration." You don't have to be a college mathematician to know that two-thirds plus two-thirds make four- thirds, and that makes Dean 3Gles & candidate for Superman recognition. Mas-be that isn't 50 hard to do after all. The- college runs from S:30 fi.tn. to 9:SQ p.m. or 13 hours * dayl HOUSTON" CATCHTXGr UP THERE ISXT rn-aeb. new un'der the sun after aii. Up in Houston the gas companies are trying for an increase,2n rates, and 5 the Houston papers are full of-"fair;.value'' articles. Tbitmay.besomething new in the city, but it isn't new"irTBayiovro. After ail, •n-e^ceard^Harry Massey and City Attorney Georg'e Chandler argue that point here months EjTO. Harry contended that replacement at today's con* traction cost should be used in determining what is ."fair, value," and therefore, -jpoa what figure a utility' return should be figured. Chandler; representing the city, argued that or- riMarcosttshoulfl he the fig-are used in computing-' "i'air,yalue." ActuaJ!y,iprobab3y .both of them are wrong: and both., are; right. TbereJshotild be a little original cost and a little rep'.acement.'cwt mixed .into the rats structure. In other words.' it should be .give a little and take E little. "We believe ..that way., and .that's the reason we consider ourselves a "middle-of-the-roader,"' or a ''moderate." We aren't liberal, and we aren't conservative. We're moderate. Most oi our legal ills go back to the State Legislature. Actually, when the Colons use the term "fair value.' 1 it is their responsibility to define the term. Thus far, they have failed to do it. And the courts have failed to reach 3. decision on ir. So ihe arguing- goes on—back and forth. We jus: wanted our Houston neighbors to know thai Uiey aren't so far ahead of us in this hig-hly acacemic field. "We've already been through all of this. OUR PORT-BREAD AXD BUTTER COL. WARREX Lamport, g-enerai manager of the Port of Houston (including' Baytown) 5s~doir>.g his best trybg- to sell the rank and file in Harris county of just what the port means to the average person like you and me. He contends, and he can back it up, that the port pumped S3-J5 million into county industries in 1955. That's a whole lot of money. The myth that the Port of Hor n exists fo r the rich is all \vrOng-. The wage-earner.? of Harris county are more dependent on the port than the wealthy. If you don't believe that, you seek out a long-- shoreman who works on the docks. Ask him. He knows the value of the port. It furnishei him a livelihood. It also furnishes a livelihood to most of the remainder of us. but it comes indirectly. We don't stop to think about it enough. There would be no Baytown Sun. as presently constituted, if it *,reren't for the Port of Houston. Therefore, you can see that we have come to appreciate the port like nobody's business. The same is true of other businesses, or jobs, yours no doubt. The port is a^ain preparing- to ask the people of the county to support a bond issue to pay for improvements. "We simply csn not see how the people can afford to turn do-,vn the plea. A bigger and better port means a bigger and better paycheck for most of us. If that isn't fundamental, what is'. Here's What It Looks Like CALIFORNIA, Washington Merry-Go-Round -Chairman Rizley Beliees In Admitting CAB's Faults Vty DRFAV VKAHSOX WASHINGTON. - Only a few overheard their whispered conversation, but the Civil Aeronautic Board's chairman Ross Rlzlcy insisted to Commissioner Joe Adams the other day that their agency, the CAB, had capitulated to pressure from the big airlines. Rizicy was on the witness stand before the house anti-monopoU- subcommittee, explaining why the CAB had increased trans-Atlantic, passenger rates 10 pc r cent. "As I understand it.' 1 said Chairman Emanuel Celler'of Brooklyn, "•your statement is tantamount to capitulation to the scheduled airlines." "No," Rizle.y protested. "It was our own airlines, plus Europe. Asia, Africa, and Australia.'' "Let's say capitulation fo all the airlines," suggested Celler. There was a hushed, but agitated, conference between Rizicy and Adams. "No. no, no," protested Adams hoarsely. "Of course we capitulated," Chairman Rizley whispered. "We did, and I have got to say so." Rizley turned to the committee and finished his testimony. ''That is right," he said" for the record. M1XXESOTA SHIFT o Greecs this traveling group o? newspaper people again happened into a situation that^ras most dramatic and emotional. On the day that the group ^v-as scheduled to arrive In Athens during the afternoon, the Greek population, in ajjg-er at the arrest by British of Archbishop Makarios of ihe island of Cyprus, demonstrated against the British and in the process injured more than 350 persons. Because the group vras flying in chartered British Viking aircraft, it vras at first considered unwise to fly into Athens without special permission. After considerable telephoning back and forth with 1he Greek government, the manager of this "our i ; .:i2.Iiy obtained assurances that, in spite of the fact that other regular scheduled British flights had beer. {•anselled, they would guarantee protection to those t'.vo planes because of the nature of the visit and thj lact that it was American newspaper people aboard. After getting this cleared and the decision had l:.:-?r. ;:>3C;e lo go on to Athens, the pilot of one of the ]'• "nc.s bee?.."!'!'; ::;. It then became necessary for one <.; the two pi:.;-,-•;.•- to make double trips in order to t'i'-.e the 40 peopk- or, tour to Athens. SI.'NDA" :]!."M-sp,>v-:' setUv-;: .-.. ;- o'. the r:.: .\rQF.N~TXG -when the last contingent editors, ana reporters arrived, a calm •--r tiie city of Athens folio-wing the y nefore. nvidonoi;.* of the OernenstttitJonF. however, v.-pro fV:' ,:> appearance .sint--.- the mobs had forced *i:e itii-.'is with British names to take down their Eril-.•:; .=.!,•;rus ano ^ut up Greek sigr.s instead. There were considerable numbers of people milling around in the !:.r.re M-;sre :'r. the tenter of tcwn and near the h •-••-(.-; mc^. Soldiers z.~d policemen were much in A Bit Of Washington By Carmage Walls evidence standing- ready in order to be sure that they •would be able to cope with, any new demonstrations which might occur. AT: 11 a.m. the day King Paul received iu at his city Palance- We,found him to be a most charming and extremely intelligent person. The king, speaking- perfect English, talked with the newspaper people for an hour and, covered a wide range of topics that were posed to him. In the main discussed the problem facing the Greek nation at the present time. I GATHERED THAT the King's interpretation of the problem, of Cyprus was that it had arrived at the point where tw 0 extremely strong personalities bad reached a deadlock in their negotiations and they finally were then too proud to carry on their discussions Or to make any further compromises in their efforts to find a practical solution to the problem. / It was his thinking and belief, however, that a solution would be found which would be satisfactory and save the dignity of both sides In the present crisis, without too great embarrassment to the friends of both. When the King- was asked if he could predict whether this present crisis might interfere with the extremely friendly relatione between America and Greece, his reply was that he would not care to make a prediction but he hoped that it could be solved Artist Is Unsung Hero - 'Marty 1 Advertising Costs More Than Movie By AL1.VE MOSBV advertise their low-budget "little" HOLLYWOOD —UP— The im- picture with unknown plavcrs. sung hero who's at least partly The ads wound up costing- more picture. The producers on advertising and felt we had fo remind hero responsible for those four Oscars than the collected by "Marty" is a 33-year- spent 5400.000 S5 °- movie itself was only $300.000. That's the sum artist Hal Tritel Part of the campaign included got when he arew a picture of a an out-and-out pitch for Oscar<- in man in a telephone booth. - ' Producers Harold Hecht and Hurt Lancaster bought the sketch and decided to use it to heavily Selzer. public relations chief for Hecht-Lancastor, said Mondav. "The picture was released .so early in the year, in March. We Academy voters or the would sneak out of sight," Scizer got the idea of picture the ad ture trade papers at a. cost of $10 000. Many stars anil studios covlv IT'S A strange combination, but a democratic senator an;l a .Republican cabinet office.- have teamed up to block any more liberalisa- tion of the Social Security laws (o help widows with disabled" riiiliircri, oldsters and white-collar worker.*.' They are Sen. Harry Byrd of Virginia and Secretary Marion Kol.scim of health, education and welfare. Byrd even went so far :>* in <.al! a private meeting of the Kcpubli- c:iri. members of the Senate finance committee, a strange maneuver for a Democrat. He asked the Republicans to meet with Secretary 3 " OJ<?P " ;i ''' <: "-'> Folsom and give him their pledge " Umu to hold the line against Social Se- BEC-VUSK ITS curfty reforms. They promised Ik,. thai the Republican* would vote solidly to kill the reforms and could count on Byrd's vote, plus- another possible Democratic vote—Delaware Sen. Allen Freur's. Some Republicans, facing reelection this year, may cave in. however, rather than "be exposed to the xlare of publicity. Congressman Usher "Burdick of 'Tvi- promised to resign rj right, but not til! I'm HO, 11 say Kurdick. ".I'm not there yet." v As to the prospect, of a Repub liean Burdick nerving in the Hous simultaneously with a Democrat). Burdiok in the Senate, Papa Bur dick .says: , ; "If that happens, my onlv com merit will he that it' .shows tli'i voters are finally beginning- ti choosy yood men!" I Young Eurdick will run sains Sen. Milton Young, Republican., Note- Papa Burdiok played n s ij end for the 'University of Minus sola in ].003-04, , S U!! w«ir» a gol'i football around his nockUo. At issue are amendment.'? Ina would grant federal disability ;n surancc for people over 50-voir old. lower the retirement a so it women from 65 to 62. provide ro l tinutsd survivor benefits to widow* with disabled children over IS. su, extend Social Security to ino-i white-collar workers. Tho House :i c c e p t r a tin 4, r.menriments by an overwholmi j vote but they are no ibottied in th'i senate finance committee, prcsidi c over by Byrd. FoLiom has but careful not to take & public po i tion against the. reforms, but h f bus been pulling wires private) to block them. Folsom used to b<> underset re t.iry of the treasury and an r.\e,- , ti'.'e of Eastman Kodak. Today IK seems to be looking at .Social S • eurity ns :i finance man a;id a b f business man rather than the HI; r fcjt;irtment Si- The proponed Soi-i amendment.-? would bt- fii;ani'e,l i v inc.-ea.sing the rate 1 pi-f cent, ha ! to-bi> contributed by ;he rmplo en. ;,nd half to be withheld frcur cinpioyee-s' pay checks. This wo.j « «-osc \>\g corporation^ si-vrrai jy. . lion (ioiiars. would cost an rr • pioyeo «,;, r.-vira $ : >i prf vnr max . TryAnd of the usual photographs of the pretend that such axis'have ndlh' milLT peopled H!s C> kssteSnt "A"! North "Dakota, for IS vcar.s"a"R^ wg to do with winning those Acad- thur Wilde, suddenly remembered V ub l'cnn member of Congress, has some soul-searching ns _ By Bennett Cerf DO YOU TH1N-K the team of Alfred Lunt and Lynn Fontannc are a sure-fire draw in every big city • ,u- ^ * r ' m the U - S - A - ? Not s °. says Lunt. marring this heretofore most pleasant rela- For some reason he cannot fathom. tions between our countries. In answer to the question as to whether or not His Majesty had planned another visit to the United States, he said that Tie had, not. but that he would like nothing better than to be able to spend two to three weeks in the United States every year. By Ed Koterba V.'ASHT.VGTOX—"Do you favor z poKtk-a! cain- K'-.CF-,-.;;;.- ;i;c- Republicans and Democrats :-:a.U! their Vuru-s -.vcu'.-.i t-rjer.d sorrit-lh.r.g like S30 million for "•••i'?v:i-;or. t:me between no-.-,- and the November elect;o:". S') -,vf' con'Juctt'G Ivy :o f-i'.f wha' people thou :np over le-cvii-lor. I:: favc.-: :.; per cfc:.'- Against: tt«.7 pe r cent. On," of thost: ir. fv>XT >•>'. die Kaartunc, agc-a 7, of Freddie: 'I lor one am jlrec V Osv.'aici ihe Rabbit and pol tee Wra. was litt Osk&'.oosa, Jo-. _ Porky Pig. and w welcome a change j-iKRE IX 'vVASH7XGTOX. :?,p emphasis on TV ap- T>?hr;dnc<'t is .~o rampar.t that thpv've even .set i:p a ir : ;,-.-visiori Uramtic <.kt>s o:. O.p;to'l Hill. Also," a fac- i;il-r.'i&keup gtudio. The last few week;, V,":u;hin;rtor. has ordered more mascara, rouge and muclpacks for it« congressmen than Hollywood c'vc r owned. You'll find more mud on some political r ^'^ r ^ ; 'cos than v.-hat they used to throw at each other in the whistle-stop day*'. Ironically, the most worried people about this upcoming TV debacle are the television officials. They're concerned about j this "equal time" clause 1:1 the TV code. Xov." that Ike's an avowed candidate they're almost afraid to show his face on the screen lest the Democrats cry for equal time. Can't you just see, everytime they show Ike accepting another cow on his Gettysburg- farm, Paul Bailor asking for equal time to show Sen. Morse getting another horse to change in the middle of the stream ? ACTUALLY, THERE'S A drive now to get individuals to contribute $5 or so to put the candidates on the air. All thye liave '-o do to make Ihe campaign a sue- cess is a-sk 55 from everybody to keep the politicians OFF the air. Probably the best way to finance the TV campaign for each state to sponsor its own candidates. they've never fared well in Pittsburgh, Pa. The last time they were pencilled in for a week "there. Lunt decided to do something about it. "I'll take over in Pittsburgh next week," h e informed the company manager. "Somebody has not been doing his job there properly in the past." When the week was over, Lunt sought out the company manag-er. "I told you I'd fix everything." he announced 1 triumphantly. "Look at these figures, man! '$3,000 net profit" "Uh huh." agreed the manager coldly, "but there's one thing- I must point out: You forgot to pay the Lunts!" Ava Gardner's modest definition of an egoist: "Any man who isn't thinking about me!" WHAT DOES a circus stunt man, who specializes in being shot out of cannons, think about? Well, Luis Roleys. \vho did that sort of thing superlatively well in Barcelona for over ten yours, thought a lot about his wife—and her occasional bad aim. It was she who fired the cannon. Seventeen times Roleys went to the hospital. Finally, she shot him straight into the lions' cage. That did it. Stunt Man omy awards. But the "Marty" group frankly admit that Ernest Borgnine. writer Paddy Ctwyev- sky, director Delbert Mnnn ":mr! "Marty" wouldn't be proudlv h-j<-- gimr those gold - plated sUiMiett".-; if it hadn't been for modest Hal Tritel and his ?50 picture of n man in a telephone boot)!. "I don't think we would have won without those ads," Walter guy who lived next door to him who was a commercial artist- Trite!. Monday I called upo ; - Trilel. the man of the hour, to see how he was taking- his success. "I've made a. lot more monev since then doing their ads," he said happily. "In fact. I've been doing quite a bit of movie work since 'Marlv.' " join the Ba^Ofjasy Knowledge Francis or Roger '.\ame.s at bottom of was Snakespeare'a The Answer, Quick! 1. What were "Stonewall" Jackson's given names? 2. Was it Bacon who contemporary 3. What pseudonym was used H. H. Munro? 4. TV li a theory" "•. What French author noted for his ribald and satirical wit spent the firht half of his life in a monastery? A Central Press Feature Music. Liberal'.--- Progress. Pattern for Liberty, and oth-r.s. His home is in Baltimore. Who i.s he? column) was the Baconian .Today's Bible Verst WHO WILL HAVE all men to be saved, and to come unto the knowledge of the truth. I Timothy 2:4. >mt Published each wttkoa, tftsmoor b- The Baytovrn Sun, Jn«., at Pearce and 5n Baytown Texts Fred Birtman Editor and Publisher Harry Boswrii Advertising Manager Preston Per.der^rasjs .... Mhiiaginj- sonor Beulali Mae Jackson Off,ce Manager Suhicriptior, P.atejj B/ Ctrrier—J1.20 Month; 514,40 Y«^All mail subscription* »re payable in advw.ce. By Mail—Month $1^0, 3 Months C Month* $7.00; Tear JH.OO Armed Services 75c Mor.tb Er.tertd a* second claw mutter it lh,» _ T«t«. Poatoffice under the Act of Otngre March 3, 3870. Nation*! A<5vcr!winjf Repj-o JSerriet Iowa, fo r instance: "Ladies and gentlemen, we Koleys appliecf for a'job selling A .stoutish lady hurrie'J into thn City Health Department of Charlotte, X. C., and was promptly directed to the maternity section. After a thorough examination, including X-rays, .she suddenly rebelled, declaring:, -7 don't sec why J have to go through all this just to get my little boy's teeth fixed!" A reader reports that her n-year- old son was having trouble unfastening- his underwear. He interrupted 1 a canasta session to ask, "Hey, Mom, how about opening my Bathroom door?" Did You Know-- Cherokoc Indian chief .Stand W.i- tJc, the. last Confederate officer 1o surrender .-)( th<> end of the Civil War, 5s buried in a. cemetery near Grove, Okla. There arc nearly .%0 species of humming- birds and they are found only in tho Xew World. The U.S. makes an acecpfable summer home for about 16 species. • now bring you ;i distinguished candidate from the hind of corn . . . \Yf> assure you, he is the biggest di.spr.:nsr-r of our product . . ." Or Virginia: "Our apples are sponsoring the man you now .see on your TV set . . . It is a pleasure to present him to you—from the land of p-:re applesauce . . . and he'll prove it, too. 1 ' Of from a western state: "Folks, fre-'.i the cattle country, we present the man who knows his bull . . .'' From an oil .state-: "From this great oil state we give you our Xo. ] gusher . , ." There's on/y one prediction we'd like to make: If the politicians really go through with this threat to put a smoke screen over your TV screen, it will be the only thing on earth that will bring radio back. Jr. -Michigan, a man who had bees listed as missi";; fo r lisc' last CO years, put in an appearance and then disappeared again. Remind us to check the newspaper editk-as for February, 2036: Though Leap Year has nothing to do with if, JSadok Durnkopf «sys he's going- to keep a wary eye out for Anna, Betsy. Carla, Dora, KthcJ and Flossy. Those zre the names of the first six. hurricanes ex- pcc'cd next sureWr. Sxty princes nnd princesses of Malaya, soon to become independent, have formed a union to prolcit their interest*, oyalty is smartening up when it bc- to worry about job security. Tnur Future This .should be a WON: fortunate anniversary for you. You should gain substantially i u the year ahead. Courageous, resourceful and clever, these traits should insure a happy life for the child born today. Happy Birthday Celebration* should be enjoyed toHay by Howard Lindnay playwright; William Walton. "English composer; Dennis O'Kecfe, actor, and Tommy Holmes, former baseball player. Wal-ch Tour LttiifrtiuKfl TABLOrD-fTAB-lold) -- noun; a daily newspaper of small format', usually one-half the size of an ordinary paper, containing chiefly photographs illustrating current events. Adjective -- shaped into small compact units, as tabloid 1 information. Origin: From Table plus old, after tablet. Itr Happened Today 1638—First Swedish settlement made on the banks of tho Dela- been to whether he should Democratic party. Reason is that his .son, Quentin. i.t going to run for the senate from North Dakota M a Democrat. This would put the two Burdieks on the opposite side of the political fence in a s trite which i.s small population-wise. Buruiek. therefore. ha.s been trying to decide whether he should help Ills son's political career by switching his party affiliation; or whether lie should remain a Re- pubh'can but retire from Congre.sii: or whether lie .should run ajcain on the ballot of the Republican party even though it means opposing his son. Burdick. now 77 years old. ha.s frequently voted with the Democrats in Congress. Furthermore, i;, would be easy for him lo .switch his party allegiance, since the nonpartisan league, one of th potent influences in North Da- koto, will -bai-l; the Democrats this year in protest against Kiseu- liower's farm program .That's why Sen. Bill linger, another North Dakota Republican, is serious considering a. swtieh to the Demo', crats. lunger's biggml .support, in the past has come from the nonpartisan league, and the league is now going Democratic. However, Papa Burdick. after thinking things over, ha;, finally decided that nt the age of 77 he still hns some active years ahead, nnd he is going to speiuf them with the Republican party, despite bis (son who's a. lifelong Democrat. an election vc:» 'ho Eisenhower administration hi< ducked taking- a pubiL- r;tar aRiiiiist l.!ie reform?. JnKtead. Fo twm has put off testifying befort the finance committee four time-. He's finally expected to npjwi- bta will probably not oppose ti < bill openly. Tn.ftencJ. he'll claim H< bill impossible for doctors to d tennine <iisabilily. Jn.s-ide fact i.s that the Social S-. • eurity administration ha.s nlrea.-:\ worked out plans to ndministi i the new reforms, but Fol^oin iii.j forbidden, his .subordinates it testify on this. How simple an ministration of the reforms woulr be i.s shown by the fact that j,(K< doctors are ulready ueterniinii-.j. diiabiiity for rallroa.i workers compensation without any trouble l-«ast week, Folsom reported jin va.te.ly to President Kw.-nhov.-. i tliat the Republicans with P.yr.i't help would be able to bottli- Hit -Social Security amendments in list senati- finan^i.. eomuiittee. Folstur went to the "U'hite House with Pennsylvania's jrrim Sen. Kc! Mur tin. top Republican on the finar.cf commltlec, who also gave his a.i PEDPLE- l •409-30-3 B.C . GR.6EK. PHILOSOPHER "BE SLOW TO FALL INTO FRIENDSHIP, BUT WHEN THOU ART (N CONTINUE FIRM AND CONSTANT." -lohn Tyler, 30th President of the United*'States. 1918— French Marshal Ferdinand Foch was made commander of the Allied Forces in World War J. J'J.'ii>~ Spanish civil war ended. I-'olks Of Fame—Guess Tlu« Xmnc 1— He- was born on April 22. 1724. In Goonigsbcrjr, Germany, and was one of his country's most noted metaphysicians. He studied at tho University of Koenig.sberjj and in ^ a , rc £* er - 3790-Blrth __rfatc ot 1770 was appointed to the chair of n%.i— -'.•• v,...»,._. logic and metaphysics, a post he. occupied until his death. The main points in his philosophy arc to be found in his books. Critique of Pure. Reason, Critique of Practical Reason and Critique of Practical He never married, and lived to be SO years old 1 , dying in 180-1. What was his name? 2—-He i.s an author and ntws- papcnr.nn, born in Riwrton, >,". C, in ISM. He established a Thoma«- viile, >?. C,, paper, and has been editorial writer on a number of newspapers, including ones in Baltimore and New York. However, he has neon a /ree, lance writer since T94.t He, has been M a. news ftnalyst on radio television. Among his hooks The Undf:f,--At.-d. What i.s > •', .An Kpic in Hf>iri<--<7]niin. By I -Tmm;mue) Kant, of .Strength, A Little Night 2—Gcrslrf W. Johnson. and «re It's Often .Self-distrust i.s the cause of most of our failures. In the assurance of Ktrength there is strength, «nd they are the weakest, however strong, who have no faith in themselves or their own powers. — Bovce. HowVf VOH M«k<> Out? 1. Thomas .Tonnthnn. 2. Francis. .7. Kaki. 4. The theory that Francis Bacon wrote; the ploys attributed to QUIET/ »•>*

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page